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20131101
20131130
Search Results 0 to 2 of about 3 (some duplicates have been removed)
really don't even wear anymore. as angie goss shows us, it is easier to clear the clutter and make some dough. >> cleaning out that closet. >> so much to go lou. >> a task most women dread. new secondhand shopping sites and apps are making it beautifully easy. and people like maria gonzalez are making serious cash. >> you can just take a picture, snap. it is on the site and people buy it from you. >> gonzalez says she made up to $500 in one week selling her old clothes, using this mobile app. it is a cross between instagram and ebay and lets users shop each other's closets. you set your own price. when something you post sells, print out a mailing label and ship it for free. in tend you pocket 80%. local con silent shops are taking note and moving into this online phase for an industry that's known for the traditional drop job. like this one in northwest are now making it's easier to consign any time. if you go to our consigner page, it tells you all about how to consign your items. >> carmen lopez, owner of the current boutique, just launched a website that lets you mail in your clothe
. >> u.s. justice department rrds reviewed by the news4 i-team shows montgomery county is not alone with women inmates in local jails has jumped. the percentage of women during that period surging, too. the american civil liberties union said stiffer drug sentencing laws led to this surge in women inmates. >> women don't commit very many violent offenses p. their numbers in prison were small. when the drug war expanded all of a sudden there was a whole new potential for rounding women up and sending them to prison. >> same rue at the lockup in d.c. there are fewer inmates each year but a higher and higher percentage of women inmates. more and more with substance buys problems. eventually, they immediate substance abuse therapy. >> d.c. launched a program called adjusting our attitudes. former marine leading drills to instill discipline. we asked, all but three of this group of inmates say they have a history of substance abuse. d.c. and montgomery county changed the looks of their women's jails, too. you see the murals on the walls. and the staff has programs to help young mom to pr
Search Results 0 to 2 of about 3 (some duplicates have been removed)

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